Snapshot: Open Data Ecosystem - Supply and Demand

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PLENARY PANEL DISCUSSION: MEDIA AND THE OPEN DATA REVOLUTION
Narrative: How data-driven content & ‘utility news’ are reshaping the media model.
By: Craig Hammer (World Bank Institute)

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  • Juan José Soto
  • Snapshot: Open Data Ecosystem - Supply and Demand

    1. 1. Snapshot : Open Data Ecosystem Supply & Demand Craig Hammer World Bank Institute 1
    2. 2. What does a 21 st century Journalist look like?What does a 21 st century newsroom look like? 2
    3. 3. THE WORLD BANKWorking for a World Free of PovertyFinancing for projects and reformsKnowledge, research, and dataBuilding capacity through learning
    4. 4. Aligning with Global Drivers of Change Citizens demand accountability and participation in governance Sources of technical & development knowledge Responding to daunting development challenges with innovative, collaborative solutions 4
    5. 5. Open Data Ecosystem Supply Side Demand Side ‘opening’ of Public ownership of government data open data Support 5
    6. 6. Supply-Side 6
    7. 7. Typical Types of ‘Opened’ Data Facts and figures about people, the economy, and theStatistical Data environment - context in which government operatesAdministrative Day-to-day, disaggregated administration and execution of government: budgets, expenditures, Data resources, performance, locations, availability etc. Political The what, why and how of policy decisions and official government activity. Data Public reference data & data generated by the nations Research and scientific agencies and publicly funded research institutionsReference Data 7
    8. 8. … but also• Unstructured data not necessarily nice & neat 8
    9. 9. And…YOUR DATA 9
    10. 10. It’s data that’s technically open What’s valuable data? You can searchmore than you think! … much for it and find it easily onlineIt’s available in an editable electronic format or an API It’s data that’s technically open You can search for it and find it easily onlinePreference for availability in an editable electronic format   xls, json, txt, csv, xml, html, PDF, images (JPG, GIF, doc, API, odt, ods etc. PNG), other proprietary formats. 10
    11. 11. It’s data that is legally open and licensed that way You can use it freely You can re-use it freely You can redistribute it freelyFor commercial and non-commercial purposes 11
    12. 12. Sources of high-value data Government … but also Media! Multilateral organizations Civil society Academia The ‘crowd’ 12
    13. 13. Why? 13
    14. 14. <refrain> More data = more knowledge (public and private)= better decisions 14
    15. 15. Demand-Side 15
    16. 16. Demand-Side Be demand driven Provide context Support conversation Build capacity & skills (media) Collaborate with the communitySee full post on Tim Davies’ blog: http://bit.ly/AaIrQe 16
    17. 17. “Technology amplifies human intent and capacity;it doesnt substitute for them.” Mobilize citizens Reduce costs of participation Feedback on service deliveryPlatforms: open government data 17
    18. 18. Demand-Side: Entry Points Participation & Citizen feedback Collective action oversight by using ICTnon-government actors• Media • ICT Knowledge •Open Govt• Civil Society …Platform Partnership• Private Sector 18
    19. 19. <refrain> More data = more knowledge (public and private)= better decisions 19
    20. 20. Support 20
    21. 21. Support: Knowledge & Capacity Structured Practitioner Learning Exchange Learning Knowledge Exchange• Data Journalism Bootcamps • Facilitating Knowledge Exchange• E-Learning for journalists • Support for Knowledge Hubs• Scrape-a-thons • Support for existing networks• Hackathons 21
    22. 22. Tight Collaboration & 22
    23. 23. 23
    24. 24. 24
    25. 25. KENYAData Journalism Bootcamp 25
    26. 26. …but firstAchieving Buy-In from MEDIA OWNERS Media Owners Roundtable on the business case for data-driven reporting. Permanent Secretary Bitange Ndemo Addressed these Media Owners on ‘Open Data and the Future of News’ 26
    27. 27. Knowledge exchange: Africa to World Open Data Tech Knowledge 27
    28. 28. Kenya to Moldova 28
    29. 29. Competitions / Labs / Grand Challenges Innovation Innovation Scanning & Scaling Scanning & Scaling Competitions & Sustained Follow-up & WB Innovation Labs Grand Challenges Aftercare • Competition Platform • Hacks.Hackers • Mapping (OpenAid) • Grand Challenge • Code4Kenya • Geo-coding & ICT (Apps for • Code4… • ??? Development, Social • Lasting engagement • ??? Development, Sectoral, e.g. Water) 29
    30. 30. Scaling Up and Leveraging •WB Regions and Networks •External Partners & Donors •Scholarships Program 30
    31. 31. <refrain> More data = more knowledge (public and private)= better decisions 31
    32. 32. Once more…What does a 21st century Journalist look like?What does a 21st century newsroom look like? 32
    33. 33. Lessons we’re learning• Individuals and organizations need to adapt and learn new technologies and approaches.• Engagement requires action on both sides.• Don’t let the good be the enemy of the best• Favor simple approaches and iterate!• Interested? Come see us! 33
    34. 34. Thanks! Craig Hammer World Bank Institutechammer@worldbank.org 34
    35. 35. 35
    36. 36. Mining & Visualizing DataSample support from the World Bank Craig Hammer World Bank Institute 36
    37. 37. Platforms: open government data• National Governments• Local Governments• Scientific Institutions• International Agencies• Donors & Aid Agencies• Philanthropies• Companies• Non-profits See: http://www.data.gov/opendatasites 37
    38. 38. Innovative SolutionsMapping, Mobile Phones & Social Media for Results More Social More Interactive More Local Project Level Mapping Social Infrastructure & Local Project Results Geo-Stories Connect maps to Stories and Images Nepal: Health Centers Enhanced Interactivity CDD Project in IndonesiaFeedback from Citizens Geo-Stories from Georgia
    39. 39. 39
    40. 40. 40
    41. 41. Citizens: coding for their country 41
    42. 42. 42
    43. 43. Journalists! 43
    44. 44. 44
    45. 45. Desarrollando America Latina 45
    46. 46. 46
    47. 47. Lessons we’re learning• Open Government is not an IT project!• It’s now about “co-creation” not consultation• Political backing is essential• Individuals and organizations need to adapt and learn new technologies and approaches.• Engagement requires action on both sides.• Don’t let the good be the enemy of the best• Favor simple approaches and iterate! 47
    48. 48. What does a 21 st century Journalist look like?What does a 21 st century newsroom look like? 48
    49. 49. Thanks!Craig HammerWorld Bank Institute 49
    50. 50. SOUTHERN AFRICA PFM-Literacy ‘Bootcamps’ for Journalists Craig Hammer of Chris Kabwato of Rhodes WBI’s Media Development University and Director program & Co-Convenor, Participants in the WBI and Rhodes University-convened of Highway Africa & Co- PFM-Literacy Bootcamp PFM-Literacy Bootcamp for Southern African Media Convenor, PFM-Literacy (January 30-31) were Business and Economics journalists from Bootcamp Kenya, Mozambique, South Africa, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia, and ZimbabwePrasanna Lal Das, Gert Van Der Linde, Lead Sarwat Hussein, Hub Joel Kolker, Reg. Derek Luyt, the Senior Program Financial Specialist in Professor Reg Rumney of Leader in the Coord. for Public Social Officer & Lead, AFTFM, based in the Rhodes University and Director Africa Region in The East/Southern Accountability 50the Bank’s Open World Bank’s South of the Centre for Economics World Bank’s South Africa, in WBG’s SA Monitor, South Finance team Africa Country Office Journalism in Africa Africa Country Office Country Office Africa
    51. 51. SUDAN PFM-Literacy‘Bootcamps’ for Journalists 51
    52. 52. BANGLADESH PFM-Literacy‘Bootcamps’ for Journalists 52

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